The tipping point (revisited): 89K (3)

By: James V. Kohl | Published on: July 12, 2019

How Precision Medicine Is Changing Cancer Treatment (6/24/19)

The most basic explanation for the complex process of cancer is that a genetic mutation either flips a cell’s “start growth” switch permanently into the “on” position; or it flips the “stop growth” switch into the “off” position. Both scenarios lead to unlimited growth.

The truth is that viruses cause the degradation of messenger RNA that links the mutations to unlimited growth. Viruses steal the energy that is required to stop growth by flipping the switch to the off position.
The fact that Selective miRNA Modulation Fails to Activate HIV Replication in In Vitro Latency Models (7/10/19) virtually eliminates the claims that a forthcoming microRNA-mediated treatment or cure will be successful because “…the potential of miRNA modulation as an HIV reactivation strategy could be dependent on the latency model used.”
There is only one validated model of biophysically constrained viral latency. It’s my model. Unfortunately, although the model has been validated at every level of examination, pseudoscientists and theorists continue to support the profiteering  that’s linked from the treatment of cancer to unnecessary suffering and premature death.
For a brief look at the model, see my presentation from a virtual conference on Precision Medicine: “Energy as information and constrained endogenous RNA interference”

See also: RNA-Guided Human Genome Engineering
The patent application for naturally occurring energy-dependent endogenous RNA interference includes this claim:

5. Repetitive elements or endogenous viral elements can be targeted with engineered Cas+gRNA systems in microbes, plants, animals, or human cells to reduce deleterious transposition or to aid in sequencing or other analytic genomic/transcriptomic/proteomic/diagnostic tools (in which nearly identical copies can be problematic).

The forthcoming cure for cancer was based on the fact that the measurement of fluorescence could be linked from light-activated microRNA biogenesis to the assembly of the micoRNA-RNA-peptide nanocomplex. The nanocomplex could then be altered to prevent the replication of viruses, which links mutations to all diseases.
A cure for cancer? Israeli scientists say they think they found one (1/28/19)
Selective miRNA Modulation Fails to Activate HIV Replication in In Vitro Latency Models (7/10/19)

Systematic review of photobiomodulation for the management of oral mucositis in cancer patients and clinical practice guidelines (7/8/19)

Bottom line: There is probably no forthcoming cure for cancer, and photobiomodulation is likely to remain as your best choice for effective treatment. That means your focus should be on prevention. But see this for confirmation of that fact.

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